Often photographs are recycled and/or doctored to fuel interest and provide visual "proof" for fake news. Knowing how to do a reverse image search can help you identify most photographs like this.
Actually Bush was NOT trying to read upside down.
For other examples of hoax political photographs, take a look at the Hoax Photo Archive's section on political photographs: Hoax Photo Archive - Category: Politics
Dihydrogen Monoxide Research Division
A clearinghouse of information for citizens concerned about the dangerous chemical Dihydrogen Monoxide which is present in numerous toxic substances and can be lethal if inhaled. Of course, Dihydrogen Monoxide is more popularly known as water.
An island where dogs can roam free.
Feline Reactions to Bearded Men
A piece of cutting-edge research. Pretty self-explanatory.
The world's predominant undergound ninja-run fast food delivery service.
Power from the Phone Company
Plug your electrical appliances into the phone jack.
Time Travel Mutual Fund
Your ticket to the future.
The URL might lead you to think it's the website of the real White House, but it's not.
Instructional yoga videos for you and your cat
Credit: The Museum of Hoaxes was established in 1997. It explores deception, mischief, and misinformation throughout history, playing host to a variety of humbugs and hoodwinks — from ancient fakery all the way up to modern schemes, dupes, and dodges that circulate online.